ABSTRACTS TAKEN FROM:
THE WILLIMANTIC JOURNAL William L. Weaver, Editor
Fri Oct 24 1862: Beverly Rose of North Branford, on Friday night, the 10th, cut his throat in a terrible manner. He lingered along, until Sunday night, the 19th, when he expired. He was a son of Capt. Jonathan Rose, who died August 2d, and since his death the deceased has, at times, appeared deranged in mind. His age was 54.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Mr. Stephen Page, Stony Creek, on the 19th brought down eighteen quails from a flock of twenty, at one shot. He had a double barreled gun, but, in the excitement of killing so many at, once forgot to discharge the other barrel or he might, possibly have shot the entire lot.
Fri Oct 24 1862: L. Albert Holmes, of Pomfret, recently died in California. He was editor of the Stockholm Daily Independent. He was a man of great energy and ability, and was quite distinguished as a humorous writer.
Fri Oct 24 1862: About sixty recruits for the 10th C.V. left Fort Trumbull on Friday night, to join their regiment at Newbern, N.C.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Mrs. Betsy Saulsbury, and her daughter, Mrs. Harvey B. Moore, were thrown from a wagon at Stafford on Thursday. The former was instantly killed and the latter dangerously wounded.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Rev. V.A. Cooper, Chaplain of the 18th regiment, has returned home to raise funds for the purchase of a chapel tent for the regiment.
Fri Oct 24 1862: General Charles T. James, who was wounded by the explosion of a shell at Sag Harbor on Thursday, the 16th, of which injury he died the next day, was 58 years of age, and during his life held many posts of honor and responsibility. In 1852 he was sent to the national Senate from Rhode Island where he resided. He continued in the Senate till 1857. Since that time he had been engaged at home in Providence, and elsewhere, or in the perfection of a new projectile. His success in this enterprise has often been recorded and is well known. The cylindrical bullet with conical head, and his other projectiles, are now almost universally acknowledged as superior to any others. His labors in this department have been of great service to the country in the present war.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Chas. Sutter, a Swiss watchmaker in the employ of William Kirkham, jeweler, Springfield, on Friday night drugged the clerk who slept in the store by giving him morphine in cider, and afterwards chloroform, and then robbed the store of $7,000 worth of goods, with which he made off. Officers were put on his track on Saturday morning, at night they caught the thief at a hotel in North Blandford. The stolen property was all recovered.
Fri Oct 24 1862: The Hartford Press says that their correspondent in the 22d Regiment, writes from "Camp new Fort Eathan Allen, Va." Oct. 15th. The regiment crossed Chain Bridge on the 13th, and is now encamped in an apple orchard, near where Pope made his last stand in front of Washington.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Elisha Phinney, of Yantic has been appointed First Assistant Surgeon, of the 26th Regiment.
Fri Oct 24 1862: The Congregational Society of Somers have voted to give their pastor, Rev. G.A. Oviatt, leave of absence for nine months, in order that he may accept the chaplaincy of the 25th regiment.
Fri Oct 24 1862: The New Haven Journal says: We much regret to learn that Rear Admiral Foote has been called again to mourn the loss of another child, a lovely little daughter, seven years old. Two others have gone before, within the past six months. Not only the citizens of New Haven, but the whole nation will sympathise with the parents in their severe afflictions.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Important to Females. Dr. Cheeseman's Pills Prepared by Cornelius L. Cheeseman, M.D. New York City. The combination of ingredients in these Pills are the result of a long and extensive practice. They are mild in their operation, and certain in correcting all irregularities, Painful Menstruations, removing all obstructions, whether from cold or otherwise, headache, pain in the side, palpitation of the heart, disturbed sleep, which arise from interruption of nature. To Married Ladies, Dr. Cheeseman's Pills are invaluable, as they will bring on the monthly period with regularity. Ladies who have been disappointed in the use of other Pills, can place the utmost confidences in Dr. Cheeseman's Pills doing all that they represent to do. Notice. They should not be used during Pregnancy, as a miscarriage would certainly result therefrom. Warranted purely vegetable, and free from anything injurious to life or health. Explicit directions, which should be read, accompany each box. Price $1. Sent by mail on enclosing $1 to Dr. Cornelius L. Cheeseman, Box 4, 531, Post Office, New York City. Sold by one Druggist in every town in the United States. R.B. Hutchings, General Agent for the United States, 20 Cedar street. To whom all Wholesale orders should be addressed. Jason Safford and Horace Hall, Willimantic; Lee and Osgood, Norwich.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Marriages.
In South Coventry, October 21, by Rev. W. Brooks, Eliphaz S. Hibbard, of Eagleville, and Louisa M. Sprague, of South Coventry.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Deaths.
In Rockville, Oct. 176, Miss Fanny White, age 59, daughter of the late Daniel White, Esq., formerly of Andover.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Dress, Cloak, and Mantilla Making. Mrs. Lillie. Would inform her friends and all in want of work in her line that she still continues the business at her stand in Franklin Building where she will be happy to wait upon all who may favor her with a call. Dressmaking done in the best manner and in the most fashionable styles. Particular attention paid to Cloak and Mantilla Making. Pinking and Machine Stitching done in the best manner. Mrs. Lillie is also agent for George Smith, Silk, Cotton and Woolen Dyer, 37 Wells Street, Hartford, Conn.
Fri Oct 24 1862: For Sale. One yoke of Working Cattle, 5 years old well matched. For farther particulars inquire of Henry Young on Jackson street, Willimantic.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Z.C. Hartshorn. Custom Made Boot and Shoe Store.
The subscriber has just completed fitting up his Store in the basement of Mr. William Cargell's house, Main street, where he will be happy to receive calls from his old friends and patrons, and exhibit for their approval his large stock of Ready Made Boots and Shoes, suitable to the wants of all who wear those articles. Fine Calf Boots, from $2.50 to $5.00, of stock and finish not to be excelled in this State. Ladies' Gaiters, from 75 cents to $1.75. Sole Leather, of best quality. Also, on hand and for sale, all the various articles of Findings used by the trade, which he offers at very low prices. Z.C. Hartshorn. Willimantic, Oct. 15, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: Notice. The Copartnership heretofore existing under the name and firm of Tilden & Dimmick, is this day by mutual consent dissolved, as Mr. Dimmick contemplates going to the war. The business will be continued by Mr. Tilden, who alone is authorized to settle all accounts. Thankful for former patronage, Mr. Tilden hopes, by strick attention to business to merit a share of public patronage. He will continue to keep everything in the line of a First Class Grocery Store. All are cordially invited to call and examine his stock of Groceries, and see for themselves how low he will sell Goods. Chester Tilden, Jr. Sept. 22, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: Chester Tilden, Jr., Tilden's Block, 2d Door East of the Post Office, Willimantic, Conn., Dealer in Groceries, Provisions, Flour, Grain, Meal, &c.
Teas. Greens at $1.00, $1.25, and $1.30 per lb. Black at 75 cts., 80 cts., and $1.00, &c. &c. A superior article of Japan Tea.
Sugars. From 7 Â– 10 lbs. For a dollar.
Molasses. Porto Rico at 45 cts., and St. Croix at 55 cts., per gallon.
Coffee. Old Java, Government, War Times, and McNary's celebrated Dandelion Coffee.
Provisions. Pork, Beef, Pork and Beef Hams, Tripe, Lard, Butter, Cheese, &c., &c.
Fish. Mackerel, Conn. River Shad, Salmon, Salmon Trout, Sword Fish, Cod, &c.
Kerosene Oils. Downer & Co's., of Boston, Cousins & Co's., of New York, and Silver Spring. Burning Fluid, &c.
Soaps of every variety, common and fancy.
New Buckwheat Flour. And everything unusally kept in a first class grocery store, of the best quality.
All kinds of Farmers' Produce taken in exchange. All are invited to examine my stock, compare prices and judge for themselves. No charge for showing goods. Chester Tilden, Jr. Willimantic, Oct. 15, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: For Sale. The subscriber offers for sale his property situated on Union street, Willimantic, consisting of Lot 150 x 65 feet, House, Barn, Wood and Well House, all in good condition, Gas Pipes throughout the house, with a fine growth of fruit and ornamental trees thereon, - considered very desirable premises. Possession given April 1st, 1863. Amos B. Adams, or the subscriber. A.W. Jillson. Willimantic, Oct. 14, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: Notice. Whereas my wife Mary Jane has left my bed and board without any provocation on my part, this is to forbid all persons harboring or trusting her on my account, as I shall pay no debts of her contracting after this date. Ira Nobles. Mansfield, Oct. 16, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: Millinery. Miss E.E. Turner, Takes this opportunity to thank her numerous friends and patrons for past favors, and would inform them that she has just returned from New York with a new selection of Fashionable Millinery Goods, Bonnets, Hats, Ribbons, Feathers, Flowers, &c. She has again secured the assistance of Miss Brainard. She will be happy to see those who may favor her with a call. Rooms over Turner's Dry Goods Store. Willimantic, Oct. 6, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: New Fall Millinery, at the Temple of Fashion. Mrs. Hanover would respectfully give notice that she has just returned from New York with a very elegant stock of Fall Goods, such as Bonnets, Jockeys, Monitors, Flowers, Feathers, Ribbons of all descriptions, and various articles in the Millinery line, too numerous to speak of, all of which have been selected with great care, and will be sold Cheap for Cash. A call upon Mr. H., in her new room at the Temple of Fashion, will satisfy all the Ladies of good taste that there is the place to buy.
Respectfully, Mrs. G.W. Hanover.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Notice To Heirs of Deceased Soldiers. The undersigned is prepared to make out the necessary papers, and to collect arrearages of pay and "bounty," due from the United States Government. Samuel Bingham. Windham, Ct. April 5, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: New Fall and Winter Goods! We are now opening direct from New York, the best selected stock to be found in this section of the country, consisting in part of Ladies' Dress Goods, Black, Figured and Fancy Silks, Thibbets, Lustrines, Mohair, Coburg, Plain, Plaid and Figured. Alapaccas, DeLaines, Bombazines, and Mourning Goods, Shawls and Cloaks, In great variety and Cheap.
Long and Square Brocha and Woolen Shawls. Cloaks and Saques, new styles, also cut or made to order. Hoop and Balmoral Skirts. Don't fail to see them before you purchase. A good stock of Carpets. Ladies and Children's Boots Shoes, at cost, to clean out the stock. Men's Cloth and Clothing. Broadcloths, Beavers, Doeskins, Fancy Cassimeres and Silk Mixed, in great variety, at old prices. Woolen Goods purchased of me cut at half price in the best manner. Prints, Shirtings, Fancy Goods. Yankee Notions. We have a large stock, a great proportion of which was brought before the late rise, and we are disposed to sell them at low figures. Come and see! All Goods warranted as represented. Singer's Sewing Machines. The best most reliable and cheapest machine in use. A child can manage it. Instructions free. Agent for Thayer's Dyeing Establishment. Store East of Brainard House. Thomas Turner. Willimantic, Oct. 19.1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: N.F. Peck, Druggist and Chemist. To the Public Who have so liberally sustained us in our endeavors to establish a first class Drug Store in this place, we would return our hearty thanks. We know of no better way to merit their patronage in the future than by strict determination to adhere to the plan we have adopted from the outset, of selling the Best Goods at Low Prices. Physicians will find it for their advantage to call on us before going to the city to purchase those medicines which they have heretofore been unable to obtain without doing so. Our stock of the new and scarcer remedies is unusually complete, and prices cannot fail to give satisfaction.
Patent Medicines.Â—We have all that are worth having. Hooker's Cough Medicines, Brown's Troches, Pills of all kinds, Ayer's Medicines, Weaver's Syrup, Sweet's and Tobias' Liniments, Tolu Anodyne, Graefenberg Medicines, Davis' Pain-Killer, Hembold's Buchu, (see advertisements,) Winchester's Syrup of Hypophosphites, &c., &c., &c., &c., &c., &c., &c., &c., &c., &c., &c., - in fact we are obliged to stop for want of space to enumerate.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.Â—We are selling immense quantities of this valuable Medicine. We have just received a large lot from the manufactures; with a quantity of their Family Receipt Books, full of valuable receipts. Call and get one, gratis.
Constitution Water.Â—To those afflicted with Diabetes or those distressing diseases of a kindred nature, common to all ages and conditions in life, we would state that this is the only one in the long list of remedies that we can honestly recommend. We have circulars containing recommendations from those with whom we are personally acquainted and know their statements to be true.
Toilet Articles of all kinds, including Soaps, Colognes, German and others, Lubin's Genuine Perfumery, Jacques' Ext. Pond Lily, Hair Oils, Pomades, &c.
Brushes.Â—We have a full stock from one of the best New York manufacturers together with a good selection of imported ones of all grades.
Hair Brushes, from 15 cts. To $3. Tooth, Shaving, Nail, Clothes, Flesh and Crumb Brushes. Feather Dusters, all sizes and prices.
Wool Mats.Â—Something new; a fresh assortment of splendid colors just received. We have sold lots of them to the ladies. Call while we have them, as they don't stay long in store.
Pure Liquors.Â—We have now and intend to keep without exception the Best Stock in the place. We wish to remind our readers that we sell for medicinal use Exclusively. Pure Brandies, of various vintages. Old Bourbon Whisky Â– something very nice, and just as good for the use of invalids as the best Brandy. Pure St. Croix Rum. Jamaica Rum. Old Holland and London Dock Gin. Irish and Scotch Whiskies. Old Native Wine, a fine article. Pure Port and Sherry Wine. Genuine Scotch Ale and London Portes.
Read This!Â—We have a large lot of nice Transparent Soap in bars, which we will sell at the very low price of 5 cts. Per bar, 50 cts per dozen. The Cheapest Soap in Market. Paints, Oils and Glass.Â—It is hardly necessary for us to advertise anything in this line, as everybody who has occasion to use any of the above will soon find that this is the place of all others to buy. We will only remind our customers that we are still selling below city prices and shall continue to do so. A Full Stock Always On Hand. Photograph Albums.Â—A fine collection, of various sizes and styles Â– from $1.00 to $1.50 cheaper than the same kinds can be purchased in the city.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Hanover's Column. New Store. New Goods and New Prices at the Temple of Fashion. Hanover Geo. W. Would most respectfully invite the attention of his very numerous friends and patrons to his new stock of Fall and Winter Goods, consisting of Staple and Fancy Dry Goods.
Millinery and Millinery Goods of all descriptions. Ladies' and children's boots and shoes. A splendid stock of ladies' and children's furs.
Carpets, Oilcloths, also a new and choice stock of everything in the grocery line cheap.
Hoop Skirts. 30 hoops for 50 cents Â– 60 hoops for $1,00. All that want a Hoop Skirt for 50 cents, 30 Hoops can be supplied at the Temple. Call early. Geo. W. Hanover. P.S. Â–Dealers supplied with Hoop Skirts at a liberal discount, better than at any Jobbing house in the world. G.W.H.
A Card. Â– Mrs. G.W. Hanover, at the Temple of Fashion, would most respectfully give notice to her Lady friends and patrons that she has just returned from New York with a very fine assortment of Millinery Goods, which she has taken great pains to select, having in view the exquisite tastes of her numerous patrons. Thankful to her worthy friends and patrons for that very liberal patronage for the past, she hopes by close attention to the wants of all to merit a continuance of the same. Respectfully, Mrs. G.W. Hanover.
Melodeons Â– The best Melodeons in the world can be found at G.W. Hanover's, and at reasonable prices, and every instrument warranted. Call and see them.
Wheeler & Wilson's Sewing Machines. Sewing Machines.Â—Wheeler's & Wilson's Family Machine is the best for all kinds of Work, the easiest kept in order, the easiest to learn to operate, and does the best work of any machine yet made. For sale by G.W. Hanover.
Bleaching. Bonnets, Flats and Jockeys Bleached at the Temple of Fashion, for 18 cents, and warranted to suit.
The Bonton Skirt. With Patent Kid Pad and Brass Fasteners is a Superior Article, and should be seen by every lady before purchasing elsewhere. Made and sold in this State only by Geo. W. Hanover. Bonton Skirts. Ladies, Misses and Children can be suited to a Skirt by leaving their orders with Geo. W. Hanover.
Wanted Immediately Ten Ladies to work on Bonnets, Capes, &c., to whom good wages will be given. None but good and experienced hand need apply. Geo. W. Hanover, Temple of fashion. Willimantic, Oct. 10, 1862
Fri Oct 24 1862: Rathbun Â– Apothecary. Cor. Asylum and Trumbull Cts. Allyn House Drug Store.
Filters for Soldiers. A large supply of various kinds now on hand, and for sale by the dozen or single.
Kissengen and Selter's Water. These popular Mineral Waters are rapidly taking the place of Congress Water, and are highly recommended by the first physicians in this country. Price by the dozen, $1.75. Â–alsoÂ—We can obtain, at short notice, the following Mineral Spring Waters at the same price: Vichy, Pyrmont, Spa, Marienbad, Heilbrunn.
To Soldiers. We keep on hand Rubber Blankets, Air Pillows, Rubber Drinking Cups, Tumblers, Pocket Mirrors, Flasks, Pocket Inkstands, and other articles, very necessary for the comfort of the soldier. Anything wished for in the line of Rubber Goods will be obtained at short notice, and as reasonable as possible.
Genuine Turkish Smoking Tobacco Constantly on hand, of fine flavor, and sold in quantities to suit. Price $1,50 a pound.
Rubber Cloth can always be found at this establishment, of various widths, and of the best quality.
Remedy for Diarrhoea, Summer Complaints, &c. The Balm of Zanthorea, is a well known and very popular remedy for the above complaints, and can be confidently recommended as being excellent. Every soldier should go away provided with something ready for use, as change of food, as well as over exertion and exposure, will bring on troubles like the above. Price 40 cents and 20 cents each.
White Preserving Brandy. A very choice articles of the above, sold in quantities to suit. $3 a gallon.
Briar Wood Pipes. A new supply of these just opened Â–some new styles. Â–AlsoÂ—Tobacco pouches of various styles.
J.G. Rathbun, Chemist and Druggist.
Fri Oct 24 1862: At a Court of Probate, holden at Chaplin, within and for the District of Chaplin, on the 18th day of October, A.D. 1862. Present, Orin Witter, Esq., Judge. On motion of Eliza A. Eaton, Administratrix on the estate of Horace C. Eaton, late of Chaplin, within said District deceased; This Court doth decree that six months be allowed and limited for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims against the same to the Administratrix, and directs that public notice be gien of this order by advertising in the newspaper published in Willimantic, and by posting a copy thereof on the public signpost in said town of Chaplin nearest the place where the deceased last dwelt. Certified from Record, Orin Witter, Judge.
Fri Oct 24 1862: At a Court of Probate, holden at Lebanon, within and for the District of Lebanon, on the 10th day of October, 1862. Present, Edwin M. Dolbeare, Esq., Judge. Assigned estate of Henry B. Huntington, an insolvent debtor within said District. This Court doth limit and allow two months from the 10th day of October, A.D. 1862, for the creditors in which to exhibit their claims against said estate, and has appointed Learned Hebard and Geo. D. Spencer, esqs., of said Lebanon, Commissioners to receive and examine said claims, and orders said Commissioners to give public notice of the times and places of their meetings, by publishing a notice in two weekly newspapers on month, one in Willimantic, in Windham County, and one in Norwich, in New London County, and by posting on the public signpost nearest where the assignor resides in said Lebanon, and also by sending a copy of said notice by mail or otherwise, to every known creditor living without said District, within one week from date hereof, and return make to this Court according to law. Attest, Edwin M. Dolbeare, Judge. The undersigned, Commissioners on the assigned estate of Henry B. Huntington, of Lebanon, will meet at the Town House in said Lebanon, on the 17th day of November and 10th day of December, A.D. 1862, at nine o'clock A.M. on each of said days to attend to the duties of their appointment. Learned Hebard, Geo. D. Spencer, Commissioners.
Fri Oct 24 1862: At a Court of Probate holden at Windham, within and for the District of Windham, on the 11th day of Oct. A.D. 1862. Present, Justin Swift, Esq., Judge. This Court doth direct Amos B. Adams Trustee on the assigned Estate of Rice Brothers, of Windham in said District, to give notice to all persons interested in the estate to appear, (if they see cause,) before the Court of Probate to be holden at the Probate Office in said District, on the 25th day of October, 1862, at 10 o'clock A.M., to be heard relative to the appointment of Commissioners on said estate, by posting said order of notice on a public signpost in Willimantic, and by advertising the same in a newspaper public in said Willimantic. Certified from Record, Wm. Swift, Clerk.
Fri Oct 24 1862: At a Court of Probate holden at Chaplin within and for the District of Chaplin on the 5th day of October, A.D. 1862. Present Orin Witter, Esq., Judge. On motion of David A. Griggs, Administrator on the estate of Nathan Griggs, late of Chaplin within said District deceased; This Court doth decree that six months be allowed and limited for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims against the same to the Administrator, and directs that public notice be given of this order by advertising in a newspaper published in Willimantic, and by posting a copy thereof on the public sign-post in said town of Chaplin, nearest the place where the deceased last dwelt. Certified from Record Orin Witter, Judge.
Fri Oct 24 1862: At a Court of Probate holden at Mansfield within and for the District of Mansfield on the 26th day of September, A.D. 1862. Present Oliver B. Griggs, Esq., Judge. On motion of Ira B. Bennett Executor of the last Will and Testament of Ira Bennett, late of Mansfield, within said District, deceased. This Court doth decree that six months be allowed and limited for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims against the same to the Executor and directs that public notice be given of this order by advertising in a newspaper published in Windham, and by posting a copy thereof on the public sign-post in said town of Mansfield nearest the place where the deceased last dwelt. Certified from Record. O.B. Griggs, Judge.
Fri Oct 24 1862: 100,000 Fruit and Ornamental Trees and Plants, for sale at the Willimantic Nursery, Comprising most of the approved varieties for New England growth of Apples, Cherries, Pears, Plums, Peaches, Quinces, Gooseberries, Currants, Grape Vines, &c., together with Evergreens, Shade Trees, Rose Bushes, Flowering Shrubs, &c., such as are usually found in a first class nursery.
Apple Trees 2 years from bud, straight and Each. 100
Well-branched, 5 Â– 7 feet highÂ…Â…Â…Â…. .12 Â½ .10
Do. 3 yrs. From bud 6 Â– 8 feet highÂ…Â…Â….. 20 17
Do. 4 yrs. From bud 8 Â– 10 feet highÂ…Â…Â… 26 20
Cherry Trees 3 yrs. from bud 7 Â– 9 ft. high 37 20
" " " " " 2d size 5 Â– 7 ft. 20 10
Standard Pear Trees 2 years 5 Â– 7 ft. high 25 to 50
Dwarf Pear Trees 2 years 4 to 6 feet highÂ… 25
Concord Grape VinesÂ…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â… 17 to 50
Hartford Prolific Grape VinesÂ…Â…Â…Â…Â…. 17 to 50
Rebecoa Grape VinesÂ…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â… 33
Delaware Grape VinesÂ…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…Â…. 33 to 1.00
The above are well grown and are true to name; and the prices, it is believed, are as low as trees of good quality can be produced. Those desiring to secure trees for spring planting can select and let them remain until spring, if desired. A share of public patronage is respectfully solicited, which, by strict attention to business and a system of fair dealing, I hope to merit. J.A. Lewis.
Fri Oct 24 1862: Hardware. Builders' Trimmings. House-Furnishing Hardware. Manufacturers Supplies. Iron and Steel. Horse Shoes and Nails. Cordage and Twine. Baskets. Brushes. Cast Steel Saws, of all kinds. Pocket Cutlery. Scissors &c., &c., &c. All of the above and many other goods, too numerous to mention, usually kept in a Hardware Store, we have on hand and are constantly receiving, direct from the manufacturers and importers and will sell them as low as they can be procured this side of New York. For further particulars please give us a call. Respectfully, William H. Wood.
Fri Oct 24 1862: T.R. & J. Congdon Offer to the Public a good assortment of Stoves, of the best styles and quality. Cooking and Parlor for Wood and Coal. All Stoves sold by us are Warranted to give entire satisfaction, or the money will be refunded. We have also a good assortment of Crockery, Glass, Earthen, Britannia & Tin Ware, Silver-Plated Ware, Table Cutlery, of best qualities. Kerosene Lamps, at all prices. Together with many articles usually found in a kitchen furnishing store.
All work in Tin and Sheet Iron done in the best manner, at short notice. Rags, Iron, Feathers, old Metals, and all kinds of Peddlars' Barter taken in Exchange. Lamps altered to burn Kerosene. Willimantic, Ct.